*> Home of the Original "FOOT FORM"
^ Boots for Men, Women and Children.
J ? Open Till i P.M. Monday.
;Half-day Remnant Sale
of Women's Boots at
About Half Price.
?. Women's High Shoes,
I Worth to $4.00, at .... %P Jml
* On sale Monday until i P. M., all
J the remnant lots of Women's Boots that
y sold regularly up to $4. All good leathers
y are represented, and while there are not
y. all sizes in each style, we can fit
J most any foot from the lot. Choice
* at about half price
Edmonston & Co., 1334 F Street
Advisers and Authorities on Foot Troubles.
AERIAL RACES SOUGHT
Aero Club of America Asked to
CLAIMS OF THIS CITY
Maj. Squier Directed to Examine
LAND NEAR BENNING VIEWED
Many Places Competing for the
Meet of the Foremost
Aviators Next Year.
The committee of the Aero Club which
will co-operate with the Chamber of Com
^ merce in bringing the aerial races to
' Washington if possible next year, met in
the office of Charles J. Bell this forenoon.
There were present Charles J. Bell, Dr.
Albert Zahm, John Barrett, director of
the bureau of American republics, and
Prof. Willis Moore, chief of the weather
The committee appointed as a subcom
mittee Maj. George O. Squier of the
signal service, who will ^examine the sites
around Wasnington, where the aerial car
nival might be held and report at the next
meeting of the committee. This meeting
will be held in conjunction with a similar
committee of the Chamber of Commerce
next Tuesday at 11:30 in Mr. Bell's office.
He is a vice president of the Chamber of
Commerce, as "well as a member of the
board of directors of the Aero Club, and
thus will in a measure represent both
Message to Aero Club.
One thing that was done by the meet
ing was to send a telegram to the Aero
Club of America in New York saying
that Washington intended to make a bid
for the aviation carnival next year, and
asking that any decision as to the place
of holding the meet be delayed until
Washington could be heard from.
There is already a great deal of com
petition for the meet among the cities.
Xew York. Chicago, St. Louis, Indianap
olis and Cincinnati are already in the
field and they are all prepared to offer
big guarantees for the prizes and other
expenses. There probably will be noth
ing definite decided until after the prin
cipal officers of the Aero Club of Ameri
ca are all reassembled in New } ork, but
the people in Washington who want the
meet here, are trying to be prepared for
quick action when the time comes.
Inspecting Ground Near Benning.
Of course the first essential for the
aviation meeting In Washington is a
proper course. It looks to the outsider
as though almost any location ought to
do for a sky race, as all roads look alike
in the air. but aviation is not yet near
enough to an exact science for the pilots
<f heavier-than-air machines to alto
gether disregard the ground, and they
wish a tolerably level stretch of coun
trv to fly over.
Dr. A. P. Zahm of the Washington
Aero Club yesterday went over part of
the ground around Benning and promised
tnrjay that he would inspect the ground
north of the race track as far as College
l'ark. where the government will hold its
training flights. This locality promises
well so far as the ground for the course
is concerned In case this stretch were
selected the finish line would be inside the
race track grounds, and the course would
be north toward College Park. The track
has the advantage that there is not only
a good stretch for starting and landing,
but there is also abundant building room
for housing all the machines and men
l:kely to be present at the meet.
Potomac Park Courses.
The other two possible courses are
around the Potomac Park and from the
Potomac Park across the river into Vir
ginia. If the aviators do not mind cross
ing and recrossing the river there is no
reason why ahundant space could not be
HOW MAE EDNA WILDER
GOT RID OF A DOUBLE CHIN
Without Dieting, Internal Reme
dies, Face Straps or Physical
Story for Fleshy People.
"I removed my double chit and reduced thirty
pounds in less than s:x week*," says Mae Edna
Wilder, who stand* tire fe?t high, weighs 120
pounds and is a picture of perfect health. "I
<l'd this by a process which is m* own discov
ery a process of external application. I simply
apply the treatment to any part of the body
where superfluous flesh exists and it vanishes a?
if by magic. Five minutes every other day for
two weeks is all the time needed, and one's
most intimate friends need not know anything
about it. I am so grateful for my own relief
that 1 will give five advice to any one who
suffers as T did. I consider a double chin one
of the most unsightly physical defects, and su
l>erfluous t!<*sh is just extra weight that one
must carry with them everywhere and all the
rime 1 f.->d ten years younger and a hundred
fold more active since I lost mine." Any inter
ested person wtio will write to Mae Edna Wilder,
Dept. .">90 R, Rochester. N. Y.r will be told hovr
to fled relief within two weeks. au21&se4-50
had on a run directly across the river
from the Speedway and back.
The Potomac. Park itself happens to be
almost exactly ten kilometers around,
and there could be a kite-shaped track
laid out here th.it would not cross the
water at all except a very small stretch
of back water from the tidal basin that
would be almost a negligible quantity.
Both of these latter courses have the
advantage that they are almost in the
heart of the ctiy. and that is a decided
consideration with visitors. There would
have to be a large amount of money
guaranteed for prizes and other expenses
and the management would depend
largely on the gate receipts for reim
bursement. A course that was so easy
of access, besides being so picturesque,
would insure a big attendance at all
Unofficial inquiries have been made as
to the attitude of the government to
ward the erecting of stands and the
charging of admission to inclosures in
the park, and while this is a govern
ment reservation, it is thought there will
be no trouble on that score.
There have been expressions of opin
ion from many of the prominent busi
ness men of Washington on holding the
race here, and there is such a una
nimity of opinion that the views express
ed all read about alike. The meet will
be the derby of the air, and Washing
ton is the one city of the country
where such an event should be held,
when the majority of the visiting com
petitors will be foreigners.
Preparation, at College Park.
The work of preparing for the gov
ernment training flights at College Park
is progressing slowly. Lieut. Benjamin
D. Foulois, who, with Lieut. Lahm, was
to have been trained in handling the
Wright aeroplane, having been ordered
abroad, his place will be taken by
Lieut. Humphreys of the Engineer
The bids for the aeroplane shed at
College Park are to be opened Tues
day, and the work will be completed
in ten days or more. After that Wil
bur Wright will be summoned to Wash
ington and the training will begin if
the weather and Mr. Wright agree. In
the meantime Wilbur Wright is in Day
ton sawing wood for aeroplanes, a num
ber of which have been ordered by
WORRIED BY ILL-HEALTH.
William Stockett Writes Message to
His Mother and Shoots Himself.
"I am sorry to have committed such an
act, but I was worried nearly to death.
Mother, please forgive me, for I was
After writing this message to his
mother last night William Stockett, col
ored, shot himself in the head. He was
standing in front \>f 700 4th street north
Sergt. Curry and Policeman Mahaney
of the sixth precinct had noticed that the
conduct of the man was peculiar and
were not far away when Stockett fired.
The bullet entered just behind the left
ear and came out over the eye.
The two policemen rushed up and sum
moned the patrol wagon from the sixth
precinct station and Stockett was taken
to the Casualty Hospital, where he be
came unconscious. This morning it was
said he had small chance of recovery, it
is said that Stockett, who was a candy
maker, living at 740 Oth street, gave up
his employment yesterday because of
continued ill-health, and last night be
fore leaving home he showed signs of
despondency. His friends believe he shot
himself because he feared he would not i
BARGES ON THEIR WAY HERE.
They Will Load Coal at This City
for New England.
The tug Piedmont of the fleet of the
Consolidation Coal Company is on its
way down the coast from Boston with a
tow of light barges for this city and Bal
timore to load coal for New England
points. Barge No. 10 is to come here,
and it is thought that it will be at Point
Lookout, ready to be brought to this city,
tonight or tomorrow. As soon as the boat
reaches this city it will go under the coal
chutes at the Georgetown piers of the
Consolidation Coal Company and will take
aboard about 1,600 tons of the fuel. While
some little of the many thousand tons of
coal shipped from this city this season
to the towns on the coast of New Eng
land has been moved in coasting schoon
ers, by far the greater part of the fuel
has been carried from this city to Boston,
Portland and other points by the big
( barges of the coal company. Many more
tons remain to be shipped from this city
| before the season ends.
GOING TO CAPE COD.
Dredge Gen. Mackenzie finishes
Work Near Fredericksburg.
The big hydraulic dredge Oen. Macken
zie, which for several weeks past has
been employed under government con
tract in deepening the water in the Rap
pahannock river below Fredericksburg,
has completed its contract and is on its
way to Norfolk, in tow of the tugs %l.
M. Davis and James O. Carter of the
Carter fleet of this city. The Mackenzie
Is to receive a general overhauling at
Norfolk, and as soon as the work is com
pleted it will sail for Cape Cod to take
up work on the new Cape Cod canal now
in process of construction by smaller
dredges. The tug J. O. Carter, which has
been acting as tender to the dredge
since it began.work on the Rappahan
nock, will remain with It until it is ready
to sail for the north, and will then re
turn to this city to take up general tow
ing work on the Potomac.
In the past few days chickens to the
number of over IKK) have been stolen
from farmers in Leitersburg district,
Washington county, Md. The latest vic
tim is Frank Shoemaker, a farmer living
two miles northeast of Leitersburg.
whose hennery was relieved of thirty-five
young chickens ready for market.
NEW AUTO FIRE ENGINE HERE,
Giving a Demonstration.
NEW TYPE FIRE ENGINE
Exhibition of Motor for the
Benefit of Officials.
ADOPTION HERE FAVORED
Commissioner West Believes the In
vestment Will Be Wise.
COMPARISON MADE OF COST
Horse-Drawn Apparatus and Motor
Contrasted ? Witnesses of
Demonstration All Pleased.
The adoption of motor fire apparatus
for the local department, to be pur
chased as new equipment is needed, is
favored by Commissioner West. He
believes that the other members of the
board of Commissioners will agree to
the adoption of this policy.
Economy in the operation of, the Are
department, Commissioner West is con
vinced, Is the chief argument for the
adoption of motor fire engines and hose
wagons in preference to horse-drawn
ones. He was convinced of their su
periority at a demonstration gi\en by a
motor fire engine of the American Mo
tor Fire Apparatus Company of Pitts
burg at 14th and B streets this morn
ing. For an hour and a half he watch
ed u.e running of the vehicle around
squares* and through crowded thorough
fares, and Its operation in throwing
huge streams of water, and returned to
FTJNEBAL OF DR. BALL.
Services Will Be Held at Family
Home Monday Morning.
Funeral services for Dr. Charles Albert
Ball, who died yesterday after an ill
ness of two years, will be held Monday
morning at 11 o'clock, at the family home,
233 G street northwest. Rev. Dr. Walter
G. McNeil, pastor of the Wesley Chapel
Methodist Episcopal Church, will officiate.
The interment will be at Congressional
cemetery. The funeral services will be
conducted under the auspices of the
Dr. Charles A. Ball.
Masonic fraternity. The pallbearers will
be selected from Dawson Lodge, No. 1?,
Eureka Chapter, No. 4, and De Molay
Commandery, of which bodies Dr. Ball
was a member.
Dr. Ball was born in Alexandria coun
ty, Va? in 1851, but lived in this city
since he was three yearS old. His father
was Robert Ball, for many years warden
of the District jail. Dr. Ball was a
member of a distinguished family, and
was a descendant of Mary Ball Washing
ton, mother of George Washington.
After graduating from the Central High
School, Dr. Ball attended the medical
school of Columbian University and re
ceived the degree of M. D. in 1878. He
had been practicing medicine in this city
for thirty years.
Dr. Ball leaves three sisters, Mrs. Mary
E. Huyatt. Miss Clark E.. Ball and Miss
Florence Ball, all of whom lived with
their brother on G street.
SHOBT WEIGHT ICE SALES.
Charges Against Driven and Helper
'of American Wagon.
The arrest of Richard Hale and Ray
mond Suthard, driver and helper for the
American Ice Company, on a charge of
selling and delivering short-weight ice at
the Department of Agriculture yesterday,
was reported to the Commissioners yes
terday afternoon by the sealer of weights
and measures, W. C. Haskell.
The defendants were required to put up
$00 collateral each for their appearance in
the Police Court today.
Three bureaus of the Agriculture De
partment, Sealer Haskell reported, pur
chased 1,350 pounds of Ice. The amount
delivered to them was 253 pounds short,
Many peaches are now being shipped
from points along the Washington coun
ty, Md., branch of the Baltimore and
Ohio railroad, the average being about
five carloads daily. These peaches go
mostly to Washington, Baltimore, Phila
| delphia and New York, with an occa
I sional carload to the Pittsburg market.
his office enthusiastic in his praise of
motor fire-fighting apparatus.
Cost of the Engine.
The initial cost of the motor fire en
gine exhibited this morning and of a
horse-drawn engine of about the same
power is approximately the same. .$7,500.
In the case of the horse-drawn vehicles,
he points out, six horses must be pur
chased, three for the engine, two for the
hose wa.Ton and one to be held in reserve,
and these will cost $1,600. As the motor
tire engines are a combined engine and
hose wagon, each one replaces two of
the old-type vehicles. This $1,600 cost is
therefore saved. #To operate a horse
drawn engine, four men are required?a
driver and hostler, a fireman, an engineer
and an assistant engineer. In the case
of the motor fire engine one man per
forms all these functions, acting as chauf
feur when on the way to the fire and as
engineer when the engine and pump are
working at the fire. By the simple turn
ing of a small throttle the engine can be
turned from its use to move the machine
to use to drive the pump.
The cost of operating the motor en
gine, Commissioner West also pointed
out, is much less than for operating the
present form of steam engine. While
the engine is pumping water on a fire
for an hour it uses about five gallons
of gasoline, and that costs about 75
cents. To operate a steam horse-drawn
engine an hour at a fire a ton of coal is
used, and it costs the District $5.50.
Favorable to Adoption.
After considering these facts and wit
nessing the demonstration this morning,
Commissioner West declared that all the
arguments point to the adoption of motor
fire apparatus. The District appropri
ation act provides $5,500 for the pur
chase of a new fire engine, and Com
ARMY AND NAVY NEWS.
Cant. Elmer W. Clark, quartermaster,
will proceed to Fort Riley, Kan., on
cial business pertaining to the inspeCt^?
plans for repairing and enlarging e
racks. waines 11th Cavalry, is
relieved from duty at Fort Ethan Allen,
Vm' ??dChs"eB?'nMcK.trsa?i.man. Signal
for t?mp?r,flyteat of Signal Corps equip
spection ana test aiena.1 Corps.
PH rlnt Edwiri M. Suplee, paymaster
STpSTC, ?< ? army
on their own applications.
First Lieut. Ferdinand Schmitter. Med
iral Corns is relieved from duty at Jef
ferson barracks. Mo and will proceed to
^Caot^Frederic H. Pomroy, commissary,
the application of Sergea:v,P nlaced
Ciottlob Kurz. that soldier will be placed
U TThe ^Jotlow'ne-naroed ofUcer. ot the
al Cmj,. are relieved from duty at
the stations designated, and will procee
to Fort Logan, Col., for Hous.
Capt. John L. Shepard, Fort Sam Hous
^FirsV Lieut. George D. .Heaih^-^S
eral Hospital, the Presidio of San Fran
The cruisers Pennsylvania and Mary
land have arrived at San Francisco, t ie
gunboat Wilmington at Shanghai and the
colliers Lebanon and Hannibal at Hamp
The cruiser Prairie has sailed from P
adelphla for Hampton roads.
The naval yacht Gloucester has been
turned over, to the naval militia of >ew
York and the naval yacht Ai.lee" th^^hat
returned to the Navy Department b> that
militia organization. The transfer ini each
case was made at the navy yard. Boston.
When Forage Is Allowed.
Adjt. Gen. Alvord has informed the
commanders of all military departments
that the controller of the Treasury has
decided that forage can be allowed
officers of the army only for horses
authorized by law that are actually kept
SSm'ihe.r mount*" are not entfijed to
Instruction of Militia Officers.
Under the provisions of an act of Con
gress approved January 21, 1908. the fo -
Towing named officers of the organized mi
litia are authorized by the President to
attend and pursue a course of instruction
at the Army Medical School in this city:
I ieut Col. Casslus C. Hogg, Medical
Corps', West Virginia National Guard
(Huntington, W. Va.); First Lieut. Archi
bald G Chittick, Medical Corps. Indiana
National Guard (Frankfort, Ind.); First
Lieut John G. McMiaster, Medical Corps,
South Carolina National Guard (Florence,
S C.); First Lieut. J. M. Stanley, assist
ant surgeon, Mississippi National Guard
Court at Washington Barracks.
A general court-martial has been ap
pointed to meet at Washington barracks,
D. C., Friday, September 10, 1900, for the
trial of such persons as may be brought
before It. The detail for the court is
Maj. Robert R. Raymond, Capt. Francis
J. Koester, Capt. Amos A. Fries. Capt. j
Curtis W. Otwell, Second Lieut, Charles j
K. Rockwell. Second Lieut. ^Roser G. i
Alexander. Second Lieut- DTawl*!olV
tan. Second Lieut. Charles L. Hall. Sec
ond Lieut. Clarence L. Sturde\ant, I" irst
Lieut. James F. Bell. judge axWocat*
Capt. Koester Is attached to the tub
sistence department. All the other mem
bers are attached to the Corps of En
missioner West declared this morning
that he favored asking bids from all the
manufacturers of motor fire engines and
the purchase of that type If the cost
is within the appropriation.
Fire Chief Wagner, who also witnessed
the demonstration this morning, con
cluded that the speed of the motor ve
hicles made it possible for each such fire
engine to cover a much larger territory
than could be covered by a horse-drawn
vehicle, because the motor engine would
cover in Ave or six minutes a distance
that a horse-drawn engine could not go
in half an hour. The tire chief was par
ticularly impressed with the efficiency of
the motor. Are engine in suburban dis
Care to Be Exercised.
While the officials present all expressed
themselves as much impressed by the
demonstration of the particular engine
In Washington today, they declared that
all types of motor fire apparatus will be
considered before any are bought.
During the demonstration this morning
the engine threw four streams most of
the time, and nozzles of several different
sizes were used. It was found that the
pump had a capacity of 6T?o gallons of
water per minute. The demonstrator of
the engine was Thomas L. Pfarr, jr.,
manager of the company which manu
factures the machine. The engine left
Washington this afternoon for Reading,
Pa., where it will give a demonstration
Among thoBe who witnessed the test
this morning were Commissioner West,
Capt. Martvham, acting engineer com
missioner; Fire Chief Frank J. Wagner,
T. M. Robinson, superintendent of ma
chinery; William F. Gude, president of
the Chamber of Commerce; W. A. Mc
Farland, superintendent of the water de
partment, and George W. Wallace, water
INTEREST OF INVENTORS.
Association Formed to Secure "Re
medial Patent Legislation." i
At a meeting of the Inventors' Pro
tective Association last night at Flynn's
Hall, J>36 8th street northwest. William
P. Armstrong was elected president and
Joseph J. O'Brien secretary.
A constitution was adopted in which
the objects of the organization were
set forth?to promote the interests of
inventors, to effect economy in secur
ing patents, to bring about favorable
and remedial patent legislation, to
"labor for the correction of abuses in
current methods of obtaining, operating
and selling patents" and to secure co
operation among the members for mutual
It was decided to make a permanent
organization under the name of the In
ventors' League. Another plan of the
league is the collection and publication
of the history of inventive art and the
preservation of the literature of in
There are to be three classes of mem
bers in the league. Class 1 will em
brace those to whom a patent has act
ually been issued, class U consists of
inventors who have a patent pending
and class 3 consists of those who are
planning to get a patent, but who
haven't been successful yet. Class 1
will have a vote in the affairs of tiie
society. The other classes cannot vote,
but the second class may have a voice
at meetings of the organization.
PROTECTION AGAINST FIRE.
All Local Theaters Have Appliances
in Proper Condition.
All the appliances for tire protection in
the larger of the Washington theaters
are in proper condition, according to a re
port just submitted to the Commissioners
by Fire Chief Wagner.
"In connection with the issue of the.
annual licenses for the operation of thea
ters in this District," Fire Chief Wagner
reports, "1 have the honor to report that
I have just completed a thorough inspec
tion of the following playhouses: The
Belasco, Chase's, the New National, the
Lyceum, the Academy of Music, the Ma
jestic, the Gayety and the Columbia.
"These inspections included an exami
nation and test of the ventilators, per
forated pipes over the proscenium arch,
hose, standpipe systems, lire extinguish
ers, fire axes and ceiling hooks.
"In all the theaters mentioned above
the apparatus and appliances for fire
protection were found to be in proper
condition and to comply with law.
"So far as the tire department is con
cerned, it is recommended that licenses
be issued, and. further, that this paper be
forwarded to the assessor, District of Co
lumbia, for his information."
The following deaths were reported to
the health office during the past twenty
John E. Minetree, thirty-nine years,
Appleton P. Clark, eighty-three years,
119 6th street northeast.
Odie Hayden, seventeen years, 301 N
Frederick P. Owens, 24 years, 904 B
Mary F. Howard, seventy-seven years,
1807 Belmont road.
St. George R. Raby, sixty-eight years,
3331 Mount Pleasant street.
James Mahoney, forty-six years,
Harry C. Bontz, fortyfour years, 1210
9th street northwest.
Maud Brooks, 8 years, 2418 P street
Cordelia V. Wanzer. nineteen years,
720 1st street southwest.
Mintie Spencer, sixty-five years. 1121
19th street northwest.
Charles Coates. twenty-seven years,
227 Bassett court northeast.
Mary E. Perry, sixty-nine years, 124
Carroll street southeast.
Edward Smith, forty-two years, 113
6th street northwest.
John R. Warner, thirty-six years,
1513 6th street northwest.
Filbert Hammond, thirty-five years,
Mary W. Balling, twenty-nine years,
1310 Linden street northeast.
George Washington, fifty years, 1522
Turner street northeast.
Ernest Washington, five months, 1100
Half street court.
IN THE WORLD OF SOCIETY
INVITATIONS ARE OUT FOR THE
Ceremony Will Be at Southampton,
L. I.?In Duke's Honor.
Mrs. Charles R. Shepard has issued in
\ tations for the marriage of her daugh
ter. E. Yvonne Shepard to Maj. Spencer
Cosby. United States Army, the ceremony
to be at Southampton. L. I., Wednesday.
September 15. Mrs. Shepard and her
daughter have spent the past summer at
the Mills, the Betts' place at Southamp
ton, from which Miss Shepard will go a
The Duke of Newcastle was honor
guest at a large dinner, followed by a
cotillion, last night at Armsea Hall, the
villa of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Hoffman,
whose guest he is at Newport. The din
ner company was largely reinforced by
those arriving later for the ball.
Mrs. Helen M. Livingston and Lieut.
Commander Benjamin B. McCormacn,
United States Navy, will be married to
day at the summer home of the bride
groom's parents at Magnolia, Mass. MrB.
Livingston, who is the widow of Charles
Carrol Livingston, is a daughter of Mrs.
Charles R. Cornwall of this city. Lieut.
McCormack is attached to the battleship
Mr. S. W. Woodward and family of this
city, who have been at Jamestown. R. I.,
for two months, have gone on to their
place at Eden Hill, Stockbridge, Mass.,
for the autumn.
Brig. Gen. Clarence Edwards, U. S. A.,
with his- wife and daughter, who have
been abroad for a month or so, returned
yesterday to New York.
Mrs. Silas Boyce, 1011 M Btreet north
west, is spending the closing weeks of
the season in Atlantic City, stopping at
the Grand Atlantic Hotel.
Mrs. J. Louis Willige and her sister.
Miss Kathryn Dunkhorst, are spending
the remainder of the summer season at
Haddon Hall, Atlantic City.
Miss Dorothy B. Doolan and Mr. Ashby
P. Grant were quietly married In the
Church of the Nativity, Brightwood, Wed
nesday, September 1, Rev. P. X. Bishop
officiating. The bride was attlretf in
a handsome imported gown from the
Canary Islands. Miss Bessie E. Dunn
was maid of honor, and Gregorio H.
Vega was best man for Mr. Grant. Im
mediately after the ceremony Mr. and
Mrs. Grant left Washington for a brief
wedding trip, and upon their return will
be at home to their friends at the Ir
vington, 1731 T street northwest.
Col. J. C. Scantling, U. S. A., with Mrs.
Scantling, and their son, Philip Lee
Scantling, are at Berkeley Springs, W.
Va., for September.
Miss Lenora Marie De Grange left Mon
day for Atlantic City, where she will re
main until September 15.
Mrs. Theron H. Bell and Mr. Nelson
B. Bell of Mount Pleasant have gone
to Atlantic City.
Mrs. J. F. Klein of Capitol Hill has
returned from New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Munro an
nounce the marriage of their daughter,
Mary Ann Munro, to Mr. Joseph A. Ash
ford of this city. The bride wore a be
coming princess gown and carried a
shower bouquet. The ceremony took
place today at thfe Methodist Episcopal
Church by the Rev. E. E. Marshall.
Mr. and Mrs. Ashford have gone
to Atlantic City. Upon their return they
will reside at 1613 New Jersey avenue
Miss Ethel M. Kidwell of Capitol Hill
is spending her vacation with her cousin,
Mr. W. Chichester Hutt, at Atlanta, Ga.
Mrs. Frances S. Nichols, Miss Mabel
Carpenter, Mr. Alan Gaither Nichols and
Mr. Claudius B. Smith of this city form
a party at the Hilltop House, Harpers
Ferry, where they will remain for ten
days or two weeks.
St. Joseph's Church, corner of 2d and
C streets northeast, was the scene of
a pretty wedding Thursday morning,
when Miss Anna Elizabeth Goebel and
Mr. Joseph V. Cullen were married by
Rev. Father Fealy, after which the
bridal party repaired to the home of
the bride, 215 9th street northeast,
where a wedding breakfast was served.
Miss Sadie Palmer was maid of honor
and Mr. Manning Willcoxon acted as best
man. Mr. and Mrs. Cullen left on the
afternoon train for Baltimore, Phila
delphia and Atlantic City amid a show
er of rice and old shoes. The young
couple will be home to their friends
after September 12 at 201 6th street
Miss Anna Maud Thyson is visiting
ber aunt, Mrs. Thomas Thyson, at
Dr. Charles W. Allen, accompanied by
his mother, Mrs. T. L. Allen, has re
| turned to the city after upending a
month at the Crockett arsenic-lithia
springs, in Virginia.
The following births were reported to
the health office during the past twenty
Clarence E. and Grace E. Pendleton,
September 3, bpy.
Periginn and Virginia Browning, Sep
tember 1, boy.
George W. and Margaret F. Albertie,
August 31, boy.
Benjamin T. and Florine R. McBurney,
September 1, girl.
Charles T. and Mary V. Norris, Sep
tember 1, girl.
Vincenzo and Erminla Santullo, August
Christian and Fredericka D. Meininger,
August 30, girl.
William L. and India M. Ashdown, Au
gust 30, boy.
Jacob C. and Mary E. Lesher, August
Lem and Lizzie E. Milstead, September
Thomas M. and Olga Foley, September
Isador and Rosa Rosenburg, August 31,
Henry E. and Lee M. Seheper, August
Isaac and Sophia Sugar, August 26,
John J. and Kathleen C. Crowley, Au
gust 28, boy.
Edgar M. and Mary S. Menefee, August
John H. and Katie R. Jaeschke, August
I 20, girl.
Robert and Margaret Reed, August 13,
James F. and Gertrude Williams. Sep
tember 1, boy and girl twins.
James M. and Hattie E. Smart, Sep
tember 2, boy.
John and Mary Williams, September 2,
Horatio and Mary E. Whitted, August
George and Mary Dorcas, September 2,
Percy and Mary Washington, September
William B. and Blanche L. Warwick,
August 31, girl.
William E. and Rachel Stewart, August
Swagers C. and Minta J. Holton, August
Marriage licenses have been issued to
Charles M. Putnam and Mary Shryock.
Joseph V. Ashford and Mary Munro.
John E. Bramble and Sallie E. Robin
son, both of Baltimore, Md.
Nathan B. Frank and Leona Young.
Corbett Clements and Sallie P. Ogden,
both of Amherst Court House, Va.
Ashville L. Archambault and Willie K.
Moody, both of Roanoke, Va.
Ne>son G. Miller and Elizabeth M
James H. Jackson and Mary E. Craw
John E Tenley and Florence Simmons.
Harry F. Montgomery and Pauline M
BOUMNG. Derarted this lift* after iin lllneaii
of four months, at her borne. lH't Linden
court northeast. A DIME HOLDING.
Funeral Sunday from Mount Horeb Baptist
Church at 2 o'clock. Friends ami relstives
invited to ^t!end.
BI'I(RKU? On Friday, SpBtrnber 3. I?*1!*, at
Providence Hospital. WILLIAM Bl'RNEY. be
loved husband of Macci" Burrell.
Funeral Monday. September (?. at 1 p.m.. frr-ns
4lt$ Elm street northwest.
COOPER. On.Thursday. September 1 1909. at
9:.'t0 p.m., at ber residence, 191K K street
northwest. Mr*. LUCY M COOPER.
Funeral services at her late residence Monday.
September tS, at 2 p.m. Interment private, a
FORD. On Thursday. September 2. lf*?9. MARIA
FORD, widow of th? 1*1,. Michael II Ford.
Funeral fr'<m the residence of her daughter. Mrs
Sarah S. Ryan. Normanstone. Ma*,.?clinsci;?
avenue extended. adjoining I'. S Naval Ob
servatory. on Monday, September fi at 9 SO
a.m.. thence to Iloly Trinity Catholic Chur""h.
where niana will |>r said for the repose of her
soul. Relatives and friends are invited to
attend. Interment at Mount Olivet cemetery.
GARTLAND. Departed this life Thursdav. Sep
tember 2. 19<??. at 7 p.m.. THOMAS. Wlored
husband of the late Susan Elizabeth Gartland
Funeral from his late residence. 701 3d atrct
northeast, on Monday. September <v at 8
a.m.: thence to St. Aloyslux Chunrh, whero
requiem. di?? will l>e said for the repose of
his soul. Relatives and friends incited to at
GRAEME. On Thursday, September 2. 1!*>9, it
Brownsville. Md.. >trs. J K. GRAEME ?nee
Baxter!, the beloved wife of J. K Graeme.
Remains at Lee's undertaking establishment.
Services at Rock Creek cemetery Monday, at 2 "??>
HARRIS. On September 4, 1909. at ft.30 a m ,
after an Illness of four days of spinal menin
gitis. BAYARD GUTHRIE HARRIS, eldest
son of Capt. and Mrs. Peter C. Harris, aged
thirteen years aud eleven months.
Services and Interment at Princeton, X. J., on
September ft. (Buffalo, Pittsburg and Atlanta
papers please copy.)
HETTEXKEMMER. On Saturday, September 4.
1909, at a.m.. at 217 G street northeast.
MARGARET, beloved daughter of Conrad and
Ijoulso Hettenkemmer. aged seventeen years.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
KID WELL. On Saturday. September 4, 1909. at
1:25 a.m., at Ballston, Va., WILLIAM HER
BERT, beloved husband of Cecilia Kid well.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
KIDWELL. On Friday. September 3, 1909, at
?> p.m.. ANN" KID WELL, widow of the late
M. V. B. Kldwell.
Funeral from 1009 Riley's court southwest. Mon
day, September 6. at 2 p.m. (Philadelphia
papers please copy. I 2
KRAUKEX Suddenly, on Friday. September 3.
1909, at 4:30 p.m., HENRY, beloved tus
band of Margaret Krause (nee Joachim'',
native of Heasen, Germany, aged beventv
Asleep in Jesus.
Funeral from his late residence. 2701 Org I a
avenue, on Monday, September 6. at 2
o'clock p.m. Relatives and friends Invited
to attend. Interment at. Glenwood cemetery.
(Baltimore papers please copy.) 2
LEMLY. On Fridav, September 1909, at T
p.m.. Capt. SAMUEL C. LEMLY, V. 8. N?
Notice of funeral hereafter.
NAUGHTON. On September 1909. at Ptovl
dencn Hospital, MARTIN NAUGHTON. Bode
at Wright's undertaking establishment, lOtb
street below O.
WALSH. On Friday. September 3. 1909. at
11:43 a.m., FLORENCE BUTLER, beloved
wife of Dr. John E. Walsh.
Funeral services at her late residence, 302 East
Capitol street, at 2:30 p.m. Monday. Septem
ber 6. Interment private. 3
WOLF. On Friday. September 3. 1909. at 2:30
p.m.. at her residence. Bladensburg road.
ELIZABETH K. WOLF (nee Unhawi, in
her sixty-eighth year.
Through the pearly gates of heaven
Passed the one we loved ?o dear;
G<>d thought it best to take her from ue.
Though It loft our home so drear.
Gone, bat not forgotten.
BY HER DEVOTED CHILDREN
Funeral Monday. September ?. at 10 a.m.. from
her late residence. Friends and relatives
are invited to attend.
ZELLER. Departed this life on September 4.
1909, CHAS. N.. beloved husband of Pauline
and ouly son of the late Noah and Fannie
Zeller, aged thirty-four years and live months.
Funeral Tuesday. 11 a.m.. from his late resi
dence, 23 S street northeast. 2
CARTER. In sad but loving remembrance of ny
devoted grandma. ANN CARTER, who <le?
Carted this life two years ago today. Heptem
er 4, 1907.
Gone, but not forgottrt.
BY HER GRANDSON, CHARLES B. DYSON.
GOODALL. In sad but loving remembrance of
iny devoted daughter. GEORGIAXA GOOD
ALL, who departed thi? life one year ago
today, September 4. 1908.
Rest In peace.
BY HER MOTHER. MARY GOODALL.
HOLMES. In sad but loving remembrance of
my wife. ESTELLA C. HOLMES, wfco de
parted thts life one year ago today. Septem
ber 4. 1908.
It was not the teara at the moment shed.
When the cold earth had just been thrown
That told how beloved was the one that ?u
Or how deep in my heart I deplore her.
'Tis the tears that are shed in the long sleep
'Tis my whole life's pathway shaded:
'Tia a sweet remembrance I fondly keep,
When all lighter griefs have faded.
HER DEVOTED HUSBAND AND CHILDREN.
PARNELL. In sad but loving remembrance of
HARRY PARNELL. who departed this llfa
one year ago today, September 4, 1908.
He was the finest specimen of manhood, e(.t
down '1n the prime of life, beloved by all who
knew bim; and his memory shall always remain
In the hearts of those who loved him.
Hurry, you have left this sad world of trouble,
but your sweet, lovely face will never be for?
gotten by me.
HIS WIFE MAY.
You are not forgotten. Harry, dear,
Nor ever will you be:
As long as life and memory last
I will remember thee.
Gone, but never to be forgotten. May you#
soul rest In peace.
HIS WIFB MAY.
Anniversary mass at Immaculate Conception
WALLACE. In tender aud loving remembran<o
of my dear husband, SANDY WALLACE,
who entered into rest two years ago today,
September 4, ID1.!?.
Gone, yea, gone, from the one who loved him;
Gone to dwell in the land of the bleat;
Oh, to meet with the one who is waiting for me.
Then will be rest for my soul, sweet rest.
HIS LOVING WIFE, LELIA V. WALLACE.
GEORGE P. ZIRIIORST, *
Undertaker and Embalmer.
Funeral Parlors. 301 Eaat Capitol at.
Telephone Lincoln 372.
Phone Lincoln 37tS. Established I860.
JOHN M. MITCHELL'S SON.
732 11th at. a.*- Washington, D. O.
Edw. L. Boteler,
Succesaor to E. M. Bftteler.
Phone L. 1388. ?M> Pa. ave. it.
J. T. CLEMENTS,
1241-43 WISCONSIN AVE. N.W. (GaorgatownK
Telephone Weat S04. Waahington. O. 0.
FRANK OEIER'S SONS,
1113 SEVENTH ST. N.W.
Modern chapel. Telephooe call North SV.
THOS. M. HINDLE,
UNDERTAKER. 5TH AND H N.W.
Phone M. 537.
J. WILLIAM LEE. Funeral Director
and Embalmer. Livery in connection. Commo
dloua chapel and modern crematorium. Modest
prlcea. 332 Pa. ave. n.w. Telephone call 1335.
R. F. HARVEY'S SONS,
FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS.
1325 14TH ST. N.W. Telephone North 378.
Joseph F. Birch's Sons,
3034 M St. N.W. '??K.rwJT.T"'"
W. R. SPEARE,
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER,
940 F Street N.W*,
WASHINGTON, D. 0.
Frank A. Speare, Mgr.
WM. H. SARDO & CO.,
FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMESS
403 H at. n.e. Modern chapel. Phone Lincoln ffjj.
Superb Clusters, $2?Worth $*/
funeral Designs. Funeral nM^T~
Geo. C. Shaffer.
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